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Shock Value

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Download links and information about Shock Value by Timbaland. This album was released in 2007 and it belongs to Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Dancefloor, Pop, Dance Pop, Alternative genres. It contains 17 tracks with total duration of 01:01:56 minutes.

Artist: Timbaland
Release date: 2007
Genre: Hip Hop/R&B, Rap, Soul, Rock, Dancefloor, Pop, Dance Pop, Alternative
Tracks: 17
Duration: 01:01:56
Buy on iTunes $5.99
Buy on iTunes $9.99
Buy on Amazon $24.60

Tracks

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No. Title Length
1. Oh Timbaland 3:31
2. Give It to Me (feat. Justin Timberlake & Nelly Furtado) 3:54
3. Release (feat. Justin Timberlake) 3:25
4. The Way I Are (feat. Keri Hilson & D.O.E.) 2:59
5. Bounce (feat. Missy Elliot, Justin Timberlake & Dr. Dre) 4:04
6. Come and Get Me (feat. 50 Cent & Tony Yayo) 3:30
7. Kill Yourself (feat. Sebastian & Attitude) 4:06
8. Boardmeeting (feat. Magoo) 2:29
9. Fantasy (feat. Money) 4:11
10. Scream (feat. Keri Hilson & Nicole Scherzinger) 5:41
11. Miscommunication (feat. Keri Hilson) 3:18
12. Bombay (feat. Amar & Jim Beanz) 2:55
13. Throw It On Me (feat. The Hives) 2:11
14. Time (feat. She Wants Revenge) 3:57
15. One and Only (feat. Fall Out Boy) 4:16
16. Apologize (feat. OneRepublic) 3:04
17. 2 Man Show (feat. Elton John) 4:25

Details

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Timbaland’s star making productions for the likes of R&B artists like Aaliyah, Justin Timberlake, and Ginuwine have done much to define the sound of popular music over the past decade. Though contemporaries like The Neptunes and Lil Jon rival him in popularity, few producers have been able to blend hardcore dance floor appeal and challenging experimentalism with the skill and avidity of Timbaland. 2006 was something of a banner year for him, and the colossal success of Timberlake’s SexyBack and Nelly Furtado’s Loose raised anticipation for Shock Value to a fever pitch. Though some critics have expressed disappointment with Shock Value’s overwhelming eclecticism, foolhardy ambition has always been one of Timbaland’s saving graces. Who but Timbaland could conceive of the twisted Medtronic meet Miami Bass stomp of “Bounce” or the exhilarating, if possibly sacrilegious, take on Nina Simone’s “Sinnerman” that is “Oh Timbaland”? If Shock Value suffers from some poor decision making (see Fall Out Boy’s cringe inducing contribution to One and Only) the album contains more than enough redeeming moments to make it a worthy entry into Timbaland’s catalogue.